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to vietnam, he sent no combat troops. >> mismanaged vietnam. >> mismanaged? i don't know about that. i don't know if you have any evidence to say that. >> the diema assassination. >> well, we was aware of that, but i don't know if he was part of it. he walked us back from the brink of nuclear war, he inspired this country, inspired young people to public service and elevated the feelings about what government could do, at the same time, the famous line in the speech. he asked much of the american people. the space program, the peace corp. these are all significant achievements we remember him for today. and so, pat is right. he is frozen in time. he will always be young, he will always be popular, but he certainly shows what a president can achieve. against many odds, too. >> peace corp. was a big item. >> 39 countries, servely his most obvious legacy was creating the peace corp. it was the presidency that was a lot about image. and there are a lot of unanswered questions. would he have escalated the war in vietnam? that is really just unknown and a lot of it will never be known. it is tru
can we? >> i don't think he was mocking the president. that's his job. he does straight jackets. i think it was a cheap costumes. have i an extra straight jacket. i will just put it on and put on a mask. he grabbed any mask. i don't think it was a specific target. >> pretty unintentional i think. >> i i think so. >> i think she is right, andy. it is diversity training and that's what this story is about. is it the answer or is it the question? >> i think it is the quanswer. >> that's terrific. >> thank you. political costumes -- >> i am bleeping that, by the way. >> no you are not. >> do you know what that means in latin? >> so there is a quote here, we are confounded why these coaches would be comfortable wearing black faces out in public. they should keep them at home. >> we haven't even talked about that. >> he brought it up already. >> the political costumes a bad idea to wear to office parties in general. just don't do it. why does this require diversity training? you are allowed to make fun of the president and you are supposed to make fun of the president. it does -- doesn't
you don't. >> it is confusing because you don't hear the door open and you don't hear the door shut. ♪ because we know how much you do to make the holidays just right. from ornaments to ottomans, memories are made with ikea. >>> there's a big football game coming up this weekend in the college football world, ohio state and michigan. to prepare the students do the mirror lake jump. thousands of students go every week leading up to the big game. it's freezing cold in columbus right now. ohio state wanted to chang things up this year and they were requiring students to get risk bands to participate in the mirror lake jump, show your student i. gjts. students were upset about this. they made that announcement about the wrist bands sunday. this video from osu buckeye tv. >> hai so state is big o tradition and th should let it be. >> some students did their own tradition anyway, they planned a facebook trip. >> these are the people with the wrist bands. it diminished the crowd a little bit. everybody had a good time. >> i think it awesome they were able to have two jump in. >> this is
will not grant a ceqa appeal given the statewide amendment. there is such a confidence that they don't bother to get it right, don't bother to get the neighborhood right, don't bother to discuss or analyze the issues in the environmental document. that's the goal of the department. is an is a full discussion of those issues and you do not have that in front of you today. i would like to bring up to mic grassity that provides the forms in writing. thank the board for your attention and we hope to get the board's support today. >> thank you very much, mr. will -- williams. >> i have to remind members of the public that we prohibit applause or members of option so we can move further. i'm going acknowledge supervisor wiener. unfortunately your time is up. you do not have time unless there are questions asked of you. supervisor wiener. >> thank you. i have questions for mr. williams. i'm looking at your october 14th submissions that your negative should beset aside and we should have an environmental report for this project? >> just an equally alternative would be a correction, an amendment of
does that mean, fix it? is that what you're saying? i had tom delay on. he said, don't do anything to help this. >> sometimes it's good just to flush it out. >> okay. adam. >> i think that's wishful thinking. i'll try to -- with your permission. to flush it out, that's just not going to happen. it's a nice thought on your part -- >> no, it's like, you know, napoleon coming in and invading russia. let the winter destroy his army. >> what did you say about napoleon? >> he invited russia -- >> adam's point, what was it? >> i'm going to try to talk about the health care costs, especially in corporate america. which is what the point is here. i mean, neil, it's funny, most of you would probably agree that one of the problems, the way health care's been paid for over the past generation is that people stopped taking responsibility for their costs, right, they said, oh, my company will pay for it. the company said, guess what, we want you to pay for it a little bit more. maybe you'll think about some of your wasteful spending or -- just running off to wherever -- >> that might be very --
. then they said but one at a time. so we don't want -- melissa: obviously obamacare at the top of the agenda again today. it looks like we all may be able to keep existing health plans after all but what is the cost of that now? we start off by crunching the numbers for you because even when they say it's not, it is always about money. >> the bottom line is insurers can extend current plans that would otherwise be canceled into 2014 and americans whose plans have been canceled can choose to reenroll in the same kind of plan. >> hmmm. so, if you like your plan you can keep your plan, at least for another year. president obama announcing the big health care fix that will let insurance companies continue canceled plans through 2014. it is going to cost more money somewhere. could be coming from you. i bet it is coming from you. here to crunch numbers, former cbo director doug holtz-eakin. everyone will argue about the politics of this. this show is called "money." i want to drill down on numbers, what this really means, what it is going to cost. the first question i had after i heard the statement, y
of people in the building love history. a lot of kids don't pay attention to history. >> do they know 1621, the first thanksgiving? >> i think so. why are you looking at me. >> was that the date? >> that was the date. >> it was in november. know a lot of things. >> it wasn't in november? >> it actually wasn't in november. >> abraham lincoln dedicated the day. >> correct. abraham lincoln around 18 -- i don't know what year it was. he decided it was the fourth thursday in november that's why it's so late this year. >> i love the story of the mayflower. i always loved it. i thought it was great. i'm not going to come down too hard on the kids. >> american history is important. the principles the country was founded on, our very unique history. shouldn't children know it? shouldn't adults remember it? >> i have a graduate from politics at george washington university. i brought my two kids in who graduated from high school. my two kids had them exactly right. the other -- not one of the 25 of my graduating class could name more than 80%. it was amazing to me. not only that, they couldn't write
's not usually just cisco. is it just cisco in this case? >> no, i don't think so. we saw some bad emerging markets news out of ibm last month. >> i thought that was ibm. didn't you? >> yeah, well, i don't know. china was a big part of that. other emerging markets were looking bad. it didn't necessarily seem like it was just an ibm issue. and i think chambers is underscoring that saying, we saw some ibm and we're going to see it from a lot more -- not everybody, but a lot more. >> we worry about revenue not growing enough. in this case, is revenue actually year over year declining? >> yeah, yeah. >> that's bad. >> analysts have been looking for an uptick of 4% in the fiscal q2, which is the quarter from a year ago. and cisco's guidance is down 8% to 10%. >> that's pretty staggering. >> because not only were the top five emerging markets down 25%, but the declines were accelerating towards the end of the quarter. so this is kind of -- >> what about the tapering? because if you think about all those emerging markets, they were impacted. >> it's the idea -- >> the concept. >> well, that was th
what they think we are trying to do. this is all they knew. there are things about them that they don't like and so forth. it is certainly not going to change. they have their narrative. what is ours? they took over our embassy. we have all seen "argo." great movie. i loved it. i've seen it twice. despite how inaccurate was, i still liked it. second of all, the iranian support terrorist and extremist groups. they absolutely do. there was an attack on the jewish community center of what aires.uenos they deny the holocaust. i was invited to believe it or -- i was invited to a meeting in tehran that the holocaust did not happen. there was a holocaust denier. i cannot make it. i had a conflict. there are people that do deny the holocaust. they threaten to destroy israel. it is american policy. it was astounding. we are the great savers. satan.great they are the axis of evil. there are competing narratives. both work in mobilizing negative energy. what is going to happen? what do we know? this is the one i think is the most important. i have spent my life, i'm reading things about iran and
proposition, mr. president, but we spent three years coming up with this other plan. we don't think this is going to work. here's the louisiana state insurance commissioner jim donelon. >> he acknowledged each state has to do what it tkpaoepls appropriate and what -- deems appropriate and what its law requires relative to implementation. we had a great dialogue, no doubt about that. but we also came away agreeing that there was a lot of difference of opinion as to whether or not we can or should do what he urged us to do last week. >> they had the meeting. they loved being in the white house, probably got a tour. in the end they have to watch out for their own backsides and their own private companies. they warned the president, what he's proposing now would amount to different rules and different policies, might result in higher premiums, not good for you and you, without underlying concerns for gaps in coverage. florida likes it. it allows people to renew their coverage. in indiana they say they will adopt the president's proposal. new york said tpho*efplt california is to announc
to put my turkey in a thing in the yard. >> a deep fryer. >> i don't think i want that. but they've talked me into it. i had to buy a special size and i'm fearing someone is going to get hurt. >> he's trolling mika. >> is that very bad for you? >> it macs the turkey come alive. >> in peanut oil. >> why don't you eat some fourteench fries in. >> i have been talked into it. i have to bring the turkey over at 1:00. he's going to take care of it and give it back to me. >> it will taste good. >> it will? ion if my parents will like that. that's what's happening. none of are you cooking. are any of you shopping on friday? i don't understand this black friday thing. all right. i would suggest others don't as well. right? >> it can wait until saturday. >> go online or save your money. >> go online. >> okay. so we're all getting ready for the holiday. it's one of the busiest travel days of the year. of course, on coup, the amount of storm system is threatening to spoil the thanksgiving holiday. is that possible? today most of the northeast and mid-atlantic are expected to be pummelled wit
don't see that happening either. so what we will see is fits and starts on certain things pakastani leaders will be cooperative and others they won't. >> rose: we conclude this evening with pavel khodorkovsky, the son of the former russian billionaire now in prison. >> my father sees himself as a person who went back to russia out of principle. he knew perfectly well that he would be arrested. he sees himself as a person who went to jail because of his convictions. whether in the long-term it is going to be perceived as one of the dissident, dissident stories is going to be up to seat. >> rose: u.s. politics, pakastani politics and russian politics when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> we stand here tonight showing that it is possible to put doing your job first, to put working together first, to fight for what you believe in yet still stand by your principles and get something done for the people who elected you. >> rose: so we had electio
that you are bringing up now. it's not in front of you. >> you don't have an opinion about losing some parking spots and could tip this into a higher level of environmental review? >> not in that singular context. >> mr. avalos. >> thank you, mr. president. i appreciate the comments from mr. wiener. i want to ask you a couple of follow up questions. this project is not in my district, but sort of like sarah palin can see russia from her state, i can see this project from my district right across the street and unfortunately i don't know that there was a lot of outreach done on the district 9 side around this project. so what i'm trying to understand is i understand that one of the options that you are pointing to is the remedy of having the full environmental impact report which i think is a pretty high bar. but can you explain other alternatives in terms of modifying or clarifying the negative debt what exactly do you mean boo i that? what would that look like? >> that would inaccurate to the department so they can make it complete and inaccurate to include the discussions which of t
experience. if our biggest problem is that enough people who don't have ?urnses aren't signing up quick enough for insurance, that's a problem that i will accept because it's a problem we can fix. if all we talk about here here is the pace, where people go from uninsured to insured, and we can fix that because we know the product is good. senator boxer talked about the massachusetts experience in which during the first month of their enrollment for the massachusetts exchange, only .3 #% of the total signed up during that month. why? because people take time. this is not animal easy decision to sign up for health care. in connecticut where we have an exchang that's up and running, a wbsz thabs working, the first month, know our number? it was not.# # #%, but enrolled 10% of the expected total in the first 30 days, and here's what people say about their experience with connecticut's exchange. one said, this is a great resource for cops residents to apply for health coverage, thanks to the health care law. another said, i chose access health because i've been denied in the past by other ca
the heat and he went into all of this movie. very complex. it might bomb at the box office, but i don't care. i'm going to make this movie because i deleted it. and think of the box office was there from -- becau i believe in it. and thank god for the box office. it was there. i was arguing with the dan rather's of the world and all the naysayers. i never talk the attitude that movie. i felt responsible for the work. tavis: why did you feel that that movie had to make a statement? why did you can do so much of yourself to get out that storyline? myth that national hato be looked at. it is crucial to where we are today. what we try to say in the movable -- in the movie and in this untold story was that kennedy was significantly different than eisenhower before him and different from johnson after him. those three years with the beginning of a detente with the soviet union, a feeling for peace, a seeking out of a new ally with the soviet union, the end of the cold war, as kennedy called it at his university speech. pax of american war. presidents,merican next to roosevelt, he is the onl
or not they could keep their healthcare and this is suddenly discovered and blown up and said don't worry about it, these are bad apple insurerrers. you can do away with those policies. we can get you new ones. the more serious thing here is, really, this is a manifest act of incompetence on the part of the administration. but more seriously it goes to his credibility, which goes to character, which goes to integrity. last week, the president of the united states left office because he had failed to tell the truth about a major matter we are told three years mislead presidential the people people. people were told you can keep your doctors and insurance. they were not telling the truth. they were systematically deceiving the american people. i don't know how you lead a country after you have done that. >> so what -- as he sits here tonight in his second term having been reelected what difference does it make to him? >> you know, in the last -- that's when you get when i point out the arrogance. he is sitting up there in boston and you know what he is saying to himself? so what if he is asked about
a deal with the ants but often the heiress money back. they don't want them to sell and there are very open to us in this. and from the same kind and i think in the future of the mufti you. this will be main solution for these kind of problems. there will be a financial or other arrangements. and it's it's it's it's it's already the case than local arrangements and what were we talking about here. i mentioned a figure over fourteen hundred i think is one thousand four hundred six artworks. and it's the art curators are saying it's unbelievable the richness of this collection. do you suspect that there's a lot more true similar to this that we just don't know about yet. ms is a christian everybody is. and in the autumn because the we don't know when. how much the paintings and other pieces off on time i'd be hiding and being hidden in the mornings as i can and so on. we done nothing about this because a lot of these easel five. and i relaxed slow and we don't know nobody knows in this case is there a time that passes with looted art of this nature where cornelius garlic is not in charge
out of five people don't think politicians are getting anything done. >> even when they try their basic task, passing a budget they can't do that and it costs the government $24 billion by shutting down the government so they can't do the basic job so people have looked for somebody who can do something and when you listen to what christi said he didn't mention one specific policy mention, he mentioned hurricane sandy which is a special case but he didn't mention about the item, he just said i get things done and that message, you know, they didn't want to clutter it, that's the message they are trying to get across so that thirsty country will hear something that they can take away from it. >> rose: nor did he suggest it was a victory for moderates. >> he clearly said i am a conservative. >> that's right. now -- >> rose: i have to get through the republican pry may. >> a week ago he wouldn't have said that, a week ago he was happy to be smeared with the moderate label, now he is a conservative, but what is he really? well, you know, he is pro-life, he is against same sex m
for people to be asking the 2016 question? >> i don't think it's too early. i think it's part of a process. >> this isn't an issue about bullying. this is an issue of mine and jon's relationship where i may -- i've taken stuff too far. >>> all right. we've got a lot to get to this afternoon from chris christie, the newly crowned prince of the gop, to failed talks with iran, to the explosive story unfolding this week in the nfl. and, yes, the gop's benghazi obsession. but, first, we want to give you an update from the philippines where officials say 10,000 people could be dead from friday's devastating typhoon. characterized as a state of calamity. last night u.s. defense secretary chuck hagel announced u.s. forces are headed to the pacific islands to aid in search and rescue efforts. among the organizations that you can contact for information on how to help, you can reach out to the red cross, unicef, save the children. and we will be posting a additional information on our facebook page. >>> we're now going to turn back to politics. coming off his re-election win tuesday, new jersey gove
printing. he is here in person in just a few minutes. don't forget about obamacare. congress returns from a long weekend. they're working on a fix. we have early enrollment numbers. say they're very low. that would be putting it mildly. in fact obamacare if it was a stock would be down huge. plus one company makes $5.8 billion in sales in just one day. we'll tell you who it is. "varney & company" is about to begin and what if that person were you? ♪ when you think aboutt, isn't that what retirement should be, paying ourselves to do what we love? ♪ paying ourselves to do what we love? stick with innovation. stk with power. stick with technology. get thflexca platinum. new from plips sonicare. charles: all right. we've got obamacare imploding. the heated market debate. that's coming up. first another big story this morning, all about wealth redirection, this from the tax foundation. america's lowest income people, they get $5.28 worth of government benefits you will for every dollar in tax that is you pay. compare that to this, high income people get 25 cents for every dollar they pay.
you, it's going to turn around. don't think about it in a nuclear sense, but think strategic first, coming from great distance or no distance, to solve a problem. last, think about the conventional forces and moving and huge costs of standing armies and moving them to the problem. it's just the reality we have to deal with, and how we're going to do that, how are we going to afford it, those are the the questions, i think, that we're going to, as an alliance, come to grips with and understand how to do that; ours, we're not matching resources and capabilities with the security that we desire to have. >> thank you. >> other than that i'm in a good place. >> that leaves a good place. the leading expert brings a dose of reality, make it a concern, particularly such with europe. when you hear those speakers, particularly john cartwright's point about, you know, we have to be ability to exercise and leverage increasing speed and deploy our forces. do you see this happening in nato? is nato leveraging deemployability of the forces to provide adequate deterrent against threats from both n
, which many men don't -- you may have chosen not to have it. now the choice is not there. but employers are dropping coverage and the numbers are as toupbgd. the white house by 2014, 76% of small employers, 55% of large employers and 63% of all employers dropping employees. >> we have the whole corporate mandate delayed a year. however, they believe people are going to start losing plans at the beginning of next year. now it is estimated 157 million health care policy holders are out there at which time they are going to begin to assess what they're better off doing. corporation are going to say what makes more financial sense for us. therefore, we're going to look at the massive shedding of corporate health care plans. if you're in competition, you're a corporation that wants top talent, you'll be able to say i'll be able to give you this, this and this. one may be a top-shelf health care plan. but if you're a company which decides the bottom line is most important which might be 80% of the country according to this study put forward by the american enterprise institute, you might be i
year? >> i don't know. it is cool. >> new york has to steal that. >> big day. >> congrats to them. >>> this is a little fella. he isn't really so little. we had to show you. he is nearly five months old from utah. >> he was born by c-section and was 14 pounds even. god bless that mama. and there he is with his 2-year-old sisters. mom says she can't have normal size kids. the twin girls were four pounds each at birth. >> joel, by the way, 23 pounds at his four-month check up. the doctors say he is healthy and growing. >> cute family. >> total cutie pie. future linebacker for brigham young, university. i don't know. >> beautiful sisters. >>> coming up, which celebrity won halloween this year? we will show you cool costumes ahead in "the skinny." >> love costumes. but first, if you are going to have hand me downs, they might as well be from the wealthiest woman in the world. oprah's yard sale is next. you are watching "world news now." ♪ she wants to lead the glamorous life ♪ >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by colonial penn life insurance. ♪ >> oprah winfr
, the autopsy, -- on the evidence, the ballistics, the autopsy. we don't try to make it into a false hero. he show that the case was always soft but that he brought out a lot of evidence that was later used in became important. tavis: a lot of things -- it occurs to me every time i see it with castingo do and you directing and a lot to do with their gifts and their talents, but the acting in this just holds up. these guys are so gifted. sutherland and costner, the entire cast, tommy lee jones. >> everyone is a face. is incredible. gary oldman as oswald. i love the cast. --re were seven signposts there were signposts. it is a competent story and the audience could lose some of those signposts. you remember who the people are. to ask if youoing thought this project may have been received different leave he did not have an all-star cast of a with less recognizable cases. we might've gotten lost in the storyline. >> i think it helped a lot. it was a fun movie in terms of tension. it keeps your interest. it grips you. it was a rough opening because, although we got eight nominations, oscar nominat
combat troops. >> mismanagement. >> i don't know that you have any evidence to say that. >> he was aware of that. i don't know if he is in that. the kennedy presidency, however short it was was more than vietnam. he walked us back from the brink of nuclear war. he inspired young people to public service and elevated the feelings about what government could do, at the same time, the famous line in the inaugural speech he asked much of the american people. the state's program, peace corp, these are all significant achievements we remember him for today. patt is right, he is frozen in time. he'll always be young and popular. he certainly shows what a president can achieve against many odds. >> peace corp was a big one. >> 200,000 people. 139 countries. certainly his legacy is creating the peace corp. it is the presidency that was about image and there are a lot of unanswered questions. would they have escalated the war in vietnam. would they have left the conflict to the country to deal with. that's a lot that's unknown. a lot will never be known. he won on charisma and the fact he looked g
, wait a minute our president is getting attacked on his healthcare plan we don't like that so in fact support among democrats has gone up and so in the virginia race one of the things that may have happened is democrats thought, no, this is going to be a referendum on obamacare, we want to defend it so we are going to get out there and vote. >> rose: the president's very low approval ratings, dipping a little bit lower which is about where george w. bush was near the end. >> that's right. and he also -- so the gallup daily track a lot of people quibble about gallup's method but dropped to 39 which is that important, below 40 number but also in the wall street journal, latest wall street journal poll the personal approval ratings were upside down for a long time people, their feelings about his job in office have been going down, but they always thought he was a pretty good guy n is a change. when in the wall street journal poll now more people don't like him than do like him and that is a problem. because thatersonal likability had kind of been holding him up as much as he had been he
beaxed a 25% and a split decision and the moral of the secession movement is that at first you don't succeed, try again. and likely to be reduced, voters rejecting a 200 million-dollar reovation. you can also smoke pot in portla, maine. and it is a legl recreational activity. and las vegas casinos, in some cases a lack of moderation we will see what both partiessmake of that and whether there is room for a third view next ear and in 2016. >> joining us now toake up the implicationsor both parties, we are joined by jlie buzynski and a "new york post" coluist. good to ave you both with us. let's start with you, a remarkable win for governor chris christie. >> it becomes even more amazing, chr christie who everyone thinks is a good moderate -- he could e both, right? lou: he called himself a conservative. >> but he got 92% of the tea party vote in the polls and that is amazing. >> particularly with some of the things that he said about the tea party. >> a lot of the demoatic core constituents and many of them won by 59-point lou: there was a 19-point increase aswell. >> this is uttin
screw around with the power of the president? i don't think u.s. steel or any other companies want internal rev enough agents checking expense accounts. want government to go back to he tell bills to fine out who was with you? these are real quotes. now, if the kens were prepared to do this to stop a steel price hike, what they do to keep the presidency in their hands? some of you know i worked for robert kennedy. no public figure i admired more. but this this dark side. they get away with it but people know that something is up. one of those underground things that know. it's all kind of underground. last, 1968. what happens? so here are two notions. if there's no war in vietnam, then richard nixon's most powerful argument for the presidency -- i know the world, i know the soviet union, i can bring peace to vietnam -- is irrelevant, and the republicans can find somebody who could actually win elections, say the governorship of california by a million votes. reagan made a very lame last minute bid for the nomination. take away the vietnam war, nixon's strong point, and i realize t
an opportunity here that i don't sense that the caucus is really trying to implement to take advantage of. >> lou, we are. and we have a house care bill that is out tere that does the kinds of things where it gets backnto the market,where it givepatients opportunities and choices, unlike what you're finding in the obama care. we are listening to people a whatheir needs are, and we have a plan that we put out there. ok, we need to also talk about our debt and deficit. getting that straightened out is going to cause the economy to grow. >> if you and your caucus think that you have the power as the majority in the house of representatives against a party that holds the presidency and the senatend you're willing to risk again shutting down this government, i think that you will be making the biggest mistake imaginable. >> i'm not talking about closing down the governme. i'm talking aut finding common ground. >> somebody in your caucus need to take leadership role, wheer it's the speaker or whomever it may bend say we're not going to shut the government dn. wee not going to be irrational. we're not g
relevant. >> don newcombe was out. >> wait a minute, the old -- 87-year-old, former dodgers pitcher. dodger great. in your days, who was the hardest guy to get out? >> stan musial and hank aaron. two guys. >> this is great. he said stan musial and hank aaron and then he said -- >> should have knocked him down. >> wow, he's still holding -- >> wow. >> and then we ask him another really good question. do you think baseball players right now are soft? and the woman he's with immediately starts laughing. >> she knows he would say yes if he were being honest. the question is, is he onest? >> if you were making $100 million, would you be soft or hard? >> i love this guy. >> harvey, are you hard or soft? >> first off, don't ask me questions like that. >> ew! ew! >> are you softer now from 10 years ago? >> so long, guys. see you. >> and now -- worst birthday ever starring nfl superstar -- wait. starring allegeded murderer aaron hernandez. >> happy birthday, aaron hernandez. >> yes, the ex-patriot tight end turns suspected killer of three people, that we know of, just turned 24. yeah! >> he's in jai
, it was a two-hour meeting in the president was joined by vice president biden and chief of staff benefit don't know and jeffrey sine who assured the skeptical senators that the health care website will be fixed by the end of november. and saying it's absolutely unacceptable in this day and age that the administration can't deliver on the promises it made to all americans because of technical problems with the website. we should be appreciating the critical benefits of the affordable care act, but there is an understandable crisis in confidence because the administration has yet to get it off the ground. >> he doesn't return my calls all the time. but i think they really want to hear from us because we are on the ground, as we know, in our community. i have delivered that frustration on a regglar basis to the white house. reporter: finger from democrats may explain why the white house left the meeting of the president's public schedule for the day. it was only after senator started lashing out with press releases that word had leaked out. senator udall said that the president needs to push ba
. >> this is like having a really good product in a store and the cash registers don't work and there aren't enough parking spots and nobody can get through the door and so we are working over time to get this fixed. >> is it all too little too late? frank rich tells me how the gop is turning this debacle to his election advantage. >>> also, why do the miami dolphins quarterback say this? >> i think if you ask john martin a week before who his best man on the team was, he would say richy incognito. >> really? the player that fled the team saying he was being bullied. this man caught on tape in a bar by tmz? >> listen, i need -- >> who wants [ bleep ]. [ bleep ]. >> what a gentleman mr. incognito. what is really going on here and what the nfl's playbook is for crisis control is. plus, nuke this. why some environmentalists say nuclear energy is good for the planet. the man behind "pandora's promise". >>> obama care and how it almost changed the course of the lieutenant governor's case. joining me is the author of the greatest story ever sold. frank, welcome back to the show. you wrote a fascinating p
than directed against the homeland. that is not to say that we still don't face a threat, and it's certainly not to say that home grown violent extremists are inconsequential. far from it. >> i've always tell that our strongest -- felt that our strongest line of defense against these threats really is a strong intelligence-gathering capability. to what extempt has, you know, the nsa disclosures, how extensive is has the harm been in terms of those intelligence-gathering capabilities? director olsen? >> i would echo the comments recently of director clapper who characterized them as extremely damaging. there's no doubt that those disclosures have made our job harder. we've seen that terrorists, our adversaries are seeking to learn about the ways that we collect intelligence and seeking to adapt ask change the -- and change the ways they communicate in order to avoid our surveillance. so it's made our job significantly harder. >> how cowe repair the damage of it? director comey? what does congress need to do? what do we need to resist, potentially? >> i agree with what matt said ab
. and here's what the sheriff had to say just a short time ago. i'm told we don't have that sound. but erin, i'm also told we do have now 911 tape recording of the call from george zimmerman girlfriend as she called in, in a very aggravated state at the time when she was describing to authorities that george zimmerman had pointed a shotgun at her, barricaded the door behind her. >> 911. >> i need police right now. >> okay. what's your address. >> you're the one breaking stuff in my house! >> ma'am? what's going on? >> he's in my house breaking all my [ bleep ] because i asked him to leave. he has a freaking gun breaking all my stuff right now. i'm doing this again. he just broke my glass table. you put your gun in my freaking face and told me to get the [ bleep ] out because this is not your house. now get out of here. >> reporter: and authorities say that was the voice of samantha, the girlfriend of george zimmerman. this was her house where this altercation took place. and the investigators are telling us that george zimmerman they believe had been living at this location since august. er
's wavy potato chips dipped in milk chocolate. don't get too excited. they won't be in stores until next week. >> that sounds really good. you don't like the idea? >> no, no. >> try it. i'm telling you. come over to the dark side. >> chocolate-covered pretzel, maybe. >> chocolate-covered anything. >>> when we come back, do you think drinking coffee first thing in the morning is a good thing? >> yeah. >> a new survey reveals the best time of day for that cup of joe. >>> and sky-high talent. a parachuter makes a landing with no room to spare. you've got to see this. e no bra? 24/7. i'm sorry, i'm just really reluctant to try new things. really? what's wrong with trying new things? look! mommy's new vacuum! (cat screech) you feel that in your muscles? i do... drink water. it's a long story. well, not having branches let's us give you great rates and service. i'd like that. a new way to bank. a better way to save. ally bank. your money needs an ally. [ coughing ] [ crying ] sorry. [ male announcer ] new robitussin dm max nighttime. fast, powerful cough relief that helps you sleep like a baby
or maim another human being, a chemical that could kill or maim a human being? i don't understand where the disconnect is in terms of our federal or state system. >> justice sotomayor i think it gets down to the difference between raache and lopez which this court is held as a classic and rational way to regulate commerce to basically prohibit certain items from congress. >> there is no dispute that these chemicals were transported along interstate lines. that's not even disputed in this case. >> i don't think it was disputed and lopez that the firearm would have had to cross-state lines but the problem and lopez was the federal statute was not sure it should in a way that had jurisdictional nexus that made the statute applicable. >> we could take this case to decide the commerce clause issue did it? it asserts it now but as we take the case the issue is whether the treaty supported the laws. >> that's right justice scalia and we think the government like a private party can weigh the constitutional argument. on the other hand i would say we are not particularly concerned about the comm
was 23%. now, i don't know how you define failure. park, where i held my election night celebrations, we pay $33,000 per pupil per year. 50% ofrs ago, less than the young people who graduated from asbury park high school could read at the eighth-grade level. so, somehow with the teachers union -- this is a debate about whether that is failure or not. my opponent, who was endorsed by the teachers union, said that when it was pointed out to her we have 200 failing schools in new jersey, her response was, that is not a bad percentage. they asked me for my response. my response, that sounds like someone who never sent their children to one of those schools. if you send your children to one of those schools, it is absent today -- it is an obscenity. that is my difference between the republican view of what needs to be done with education in america and the democrat view, thaters union the status quo is fine and we will get to fixing those places. if your child is in the classroom, eventually isn't good enough. >> you didn't change the economic performance much. the unemployment rate is still
the agreement. the president if you don't want to be cynical, maybe we ought to be happy and think positively. if you hear the president, he says no deal will go into place in six months if they violate any of these. >> right. we should be totally clear about two things. one, this is not just between iran and the united states, this is an agreement between the united states and iran as well as great britain, germany, france, china, and russia. this is really a global deal. also be clear, it's not just the israelis, it's also the gulf states and saudi arabia. i'll make a third point. anyone that i've ever spoken to in the region is that iran will have one because they have the desire and they have the money to pay for it. >> when i was first listening to the breaking news on fox news channel, six month deal seems like it's reasonable because it's a short period of time. you've got intrusive inspectors going in there. the iranians have agreed to this. this is part of the six-month deal. the thing that's interesting is if after six months they haven't followed the deal, what? >> then there's no
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